VOA Myanmar's Aung San Suu Kyi appears weekly on VOA Myanmar Call-In Aung San Suu Kyi, Nobel Peace Prize winner, will be answering listeners' question about VOA's Burma call-in programme every Wednesday. Burma's Nobel Peace Prize winner and Burma faction leader Aung San Suu Kyi will attend a VOA Call-In Show every Wednesday mornings ( "Burmese time") to respond to listeners' queries on a wide variety of topics of political, societal and business concern.

"Aung San Suu Kyi has been held under home detention for much of the last 20 years of her lives just because she wanted to introduce democratic rule to the Myanmar people," said VOA director Danforth Austin. Today's programme focussed on Aung San Suu Kyi's attempts to regain the National League of Democracy Party's judicial state.

The NLD should be given judicial statute because "it is fully endorsed by the people", she said. After boycotting the November parliamentary elections, the country's army regime dissolved the National League of Democracy Party. VOA's Burmese service sends messages and information to Burma six times a working hour a day, seven nights a week. The Burmese service sends messages and information to Burma.

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The VOA inside Burma..... Comes in a leotard

The first Burmese television show this weekend was broadcasted by a Voice of America news anchor. International correspondent must travel to Burma on a routine basis (oops, the legal name is Myanmar, often wrongly pronounced "Mee af mar") by impersonating color representatives or simple tourist on their visas applications. From a technical point of view, an overall is everything in one and makes taking a piss in a development land where there are perhaps provocative toilets, well, provocative.

You' ve got to practically take off your clothing to take a piss and do more than number two in Burma in an overall. I made all my own dresses in Burma and still make my own shirts and overalls. We see this VOA Correspondents with shorts, blacks, probably blacks and in a westernsuit in the new Burmese (since 2005) capitol Naypyidaw (King's Royal City) in the centre of Burma, which is very dirty and dangerous.

Naypyidaw - "Nay pool daw" - call the royal hottest place, and that's for sure. This is an in-house monologue of what may have gone through the mind of Khin Soe Win, the correspondence clerk, as she wrapped up her Burma passport and was waiting for what was too long for her to arrive at Rangoon International Airport in good season for the news briefing of the new High Representative Derek Mitchell, just before his departure:

VOA News Editor Khin Soe Win is a former Myanmar graduate who overflowed during the 1988 uprising and a subsidiary of the deceased Col. Htun Aung Gyaw, a well-known nine-min. Col. There' s no question that her background relationship, the Department of State Invention and Derek Mitchell, her and her video maker Zin Latt Aung have been helping her get her much sought-after Burma visa and her entry into Naypyidaw.

Aung San Suu Kyi, the journalist turned into a right-wing Myanmar rock when she interviewed Aung San Suu Kyi in her home, and did not try to answer the quick, tough-balls that other badly counseled Myanmar people had tried with dubious filibuster.

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